Tu ne cede malis, sed contra audentior ito

Thursday, 17 February 2011

You're not wanted - but your money's always welcome

Tell it not in Gath: the legend that was the Green Arrow has been proscribed. No member of the British National Party may give the excommunicated Paul Morris (Morris the Arrow, not the other one) fire or water as he makes his sorrowful way out of the faerie kingdom of Westernesse, otherwise known as the good books of Mr Griffin, on pain of a like retribution befalling themselves.

So the Green Arrow now tastes the bitterness of his chieftain's ingratitude.

Yet still, even now, with his world collapsing around his ears, he cannot see the big picture. In Green Arrow World, Nick Griffin has only been badly advised by "evil counsellors", rather like the old king of Rohan was by Wormtongue in the Lord of the Rings.

Green Arrow still hasn't cottoned on to the fact that Griffin is not the old king of Rohan, he's not even Saruman (that's Harrington) but Sauron, the dark lord of Mordor.

This fall out had to happen sooner or later, of course. Betrayal is Griffin's thing. It's what he does. I won't say he wrote the book on it but he could have given Judas Iscariot a few helpful pointers.

If Griffin ever said to the Green Arrow "Always tell the truth" he must also have whispered as he left the room "Don't do as I do, do as I say".

Where is Griffin's loyalty, and where his decency? If he ever possessed such virtues they have long since vanished, like the mist on a Welsh hillside as the sun climbs up the sky on a warm July morning.

Green Arrow proscribed by British National Party

Written by Green Arrow

Thursday, 17 February 2011 17:28

Two days ago, I learned that the "Green Arrow" was now "officially" proscribed by the British National Party. I did say that politics was a funny business. Talk about shooting the messenger. To make it even funnier a text message arrived minutes later asking for a donation. I shall have to think about that one.

However I must say I am impressed by the speed at which the BNP can move when there is a real issue to be resolved, like proscribing the one site that has supported the party consistently whilst, nothing is said about Ian Kitchen and his vile lifestyle and whilst there are still problems in Wales that need to be resolved. They wont go away you know.

That said, I wish the party well and hope that it manages to get its act together soon and so no person should think that just because I have been proscribed by the British National Party or because I publish articles that are critical of them that I have turned against them. I just want them to get their act together.

We need the British National Party and we need Nick Griffin MEP as their Leader - there is no person better than him for the job. All the chairman has to do, to win through, is put his party and our country before his personal friendships, get rid of the perverts and thugs and then bring in competent people and stop promoting people above their abilities.

The BNP might not want my support but sadly I am afraid they are stuck with it and a few more people throwing muck at me, even fellow nationalists, makes no difference to me. Because you see at the end of the day, I am only doing what Nick Griffin MEP said to me once. "Always tell the truth". I most certainly will. I have never lied to you and I never will. You have my word on that.

"The revolutionary is a doomed man. He has no personal interests, no business affairs, no emotions, no attachments, no property, and no name. Everything in him is wholly absorbed in the single thought and the single passion for revolution."

Sergey Nechayev 1869


  1. That's exactly how a great many feel. We stick by the party because we know there is nothing else and no other party to stand up for us. You're right there is no one in the wings to stand put on Mr Griffins shoes but he's wearing them down at the heel. So we let out a sigh and no longer pay any heed to the begging letters.

  2. I'm afraid you misrepresent my views.

    I know that there are several highly capable individuals who would do a very much better job of leading the British National Party than has Mr Griffin.

    It is best not to name them under the present circumstances because to do so would make them targets of Griffin's jealous rage and spite.

    Once Griffin accepts the inevitable, and resigns as leader of the BNP, his likely (and unlikely) potential successors will emerge, from whom the members will be enabled to make an informed choice, in a free and fair election, something Griffin has prevented up to now.